Comorbidity Among Patients With Panic Disorder: A Preliminary Study. J Trauma Dissociation, 2015; 16(4): 463-475. 9. Ishida M., Onishi H., Toyama H., Tsutsumi C., Endo C., Tanahashi I., Takahashi T., Uchitomi Y. Missing memories of death: Dissociative amnesia in the bereaved the day after a cancer death. Palliat Support Care, 2015, 13(6): 1787-1790. 10. Somer E., Ross C., Kirshberg R., Bakri R.S., Ismail S. Dissociative disorders and possession experiences in Israel: a comparison of opiate use disorder patients, Arab women subjected to domestic violence, and a nonclinical
J. Valdés. “Irony, Nostalgia, and the Postmodern: A Dialogue.” Poligrafias 3 (1998): 18-41. Huyssen, Andreas. “Present Pasts: Media, Politics, Amnesia.” Public Culture 12. 1 (2000): 21-38. Jameson, Fredric. “Postmodernism and Consumer Society.” The Anti-Aesthetic: Essays on Postmodern Culture. Ed. Hal Foster. Seattle, WA: Bay P, 1983. 111-125. Jameson, Fredric. The Political Unconscious . New York, NY: Cornell UP, 1981. Kravitz, Bennett. “The Culture of Disease and The Dis-ease of Culture: Remembering the Body in ‘Fight Club’ and ‘Memento’.” Studies in
References Assmann, Jan. 1992. Das kulturelle Gedächtnis: Schrift, Erinnerung und politische Identität in frühen Hochkulturen. [Cultural Memory and Early Civilization: Writing, Remembrance and Political Imagination.] München: Verlag C. H. Beck. Foucault, Michel. 1971. L’ordre du discours. [The Order of Discourse.] Paris: Gallimard. György, Péter. 2010. “Az amnéziaterápia: A Kádár-korszak fausti egyezsége.” [“Amnesia Therapy. The Faustian Pact of the Kádár Regime.”] In Apám helyett [Instead of My Father], 17-69. Budapest: Magvető. Kovács, András Bálint. 2002. “A
Drawing on the traditions of critical pedagogy from Paulo Freire and Henry Giroux to recent critical research developed in the Journal of Pedagogy, this study explores how a particular case of curriculum reform in the US is entangled with racial neoliberalism and paranoia.
This paper investigates the multi-layered violence of religious representation in the late medieval York biblical plays, with a focus on the Supper at Emmaus. I read Emmaus (Y40), a play which commemorates the Crucifixion and openly encourages strong anti-Judaism, alongside scenes in an early predecessor pageant, The Crucifixion (Y35), within their contemporary devotional and mnemonic practices, i.e. the confessional Book of Margery Kempe and Thomas Bradwardine’s tract on ars memorativa. Emmaus in particular demonstrates how a fundamentally violent ars memorativa, the legacy of ancient rhetoric to the Middle Ages, also underpins the instruction of the laity in the basics of Christian faith, here with the aid of highly musical prosody and repetition, and thereby hones a biased, intolerant and violence-inured Christian collective memory. To study the York play’s position relative to late medieval mnemonic practices, I frame my analysis within memory studies, enriched with the more specific insights offered by social-psychological, neurobiological and cognitivist studies of memory.
Use of non-ionic contrast media (CM) in coronary arteriography has been reported to cause transient cortical blindness, confusion, amnesia and very rare focal deficits. We report a 69-year old patient with stable angina pectoris who underwent coronary angioplasty with stent placement due to in-stent thrombosis of the right coronary artery and developed stroke symptoms with radiological suspicion of subarachnoid hemorrhage. No vascular malformations were detected on CT cerebral angiography. Dual antiplatelet treatment was continued. Complete neurological recovery was observed within 48 hours post angiography. As observed with repeated CT scans, sulcal hyperdensities mostly faded after 24 hours and totally disappeared within 7 days when she was discharged home. Our case shows transient neurological symptoms and rapid disappearing of sulcal hyperdensities, suggesting temporary blood brain barrier disruption, consequential cerebral infarction and contrast media extravasation as the main mechanisms which allowed us to treat the patient with dual antiplatelet treatment.
In this article I argue that the developments of countries going through transition from authoritarian to democratic rule are always stamped by numerous references to formerly sanctioned and fully operational institutionalized violence. A perfect exemplification of this phenomenon is [post-] apartheid South Africa and its writing. In the context of the above, both the social and the literary realm of the 1990s might be perceived as resonant with Giorgio Agamben’s ‘concentrationary’, deeply divisive imaginary. Escaping from, and concurrently remembering, past fears, anxieties, yet seeking hope and consolation, the innocent but also the formerly outlawed and victimized along [interestingly enough] with [ex]perpetrators exemplify, as discussed in J. M. Coetzee’s and Z. Mda’s novels, the necessity of an exposure of the mechanism of South African ‘biopoliticization’ of life. Their stories prove how difficult the uprooting of the mentality of segregation, hatred and the policy of bracketing the other’s life as insubstantial, thus vulnerable to instrumental violence, in [post-] apartheid society was. In view of the above what is to be highlighted here is the authorial perception of various attempts at disavowing past and present violence as detrimental to South African habitat. In the end, coming to terms with the past, with the belligerent nature of local mental maps, must inevitably lead to the acknowledgement of guilt and traumatic suffering. Individual and collective amnesia conditioned by deeply-entrenched personal culpability or personal anguish is then construed as damaging, and as such is subject do deconstructive analysis.
-213. Kaspersky Lab. (2015, October 14). The Rise and Impact of Digital Amnesia, Why we need to protect what we no longer remember. Retrieved from https://kasperskycontenthub.com/: https://kasperskycontenthub.com/usa/files/2015/06/Digital-Amnesia-Report.pdf Kennedy, M. (2010). Teacher Assessment and the Quest for Teacher Quality, A Handbook. San Francisco: JOSSEY-BASS A Wiley Imprint. Milbery W. McLaughlin, J. E. (2006). Buliding School-Based Teacher Learning Communities, Professional Strategies to Improve Student Achievement. New York: Teachers College Press. Murray, D. E
’s Affiliations with Nature: Structure, Development, and the Problem of Environmental Generational Amnesia. In: Children and Nature. Psychological, Sociocultural and Evolutionary Investigations, Cambridge/Massachusetts, M.I.T, 93–116. Kellert, S., 2002, Experiencing nature: Affective, cognitive, and Evaluative Development. In: Children and Nature. Psychological, Sociocultural and Evolutionary Investigations Cambridge/Massachusetts, M.I.T, 117–151. Kellert, S., 2005, Building for Life: Designing and Understanding the Human-Nature Connection, Washington DC, Island Press. Kellert
References Alvaredo, F., Chancel, L., Piketty, T., Saez E. and G. Zucman. 2018. World Inequality Report 2018. Paris: World Inequality Lab. Brownlow, L. 1941. “A General View.” Public Administration Review 1(2), 101 - 105. Flemming, A. S. 1940. “Emergency Aspects of Civil Service.” Public Administration Review 1(1), 25 - 31. Goodsell, C. T. 1986. “Charles A. Beard, Prophet for Public Administration.” Public Administration Review 46(2), 105 - 107. Hacker, J. and P. Pierson. 2016. American Amnesia: How the War on Government Led us to Forget what Made America Prosper